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tv   The Papers  BBC News  July 9, 2017 9:30am-10:01am BST

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potentially, and it will on the whole be a more showery day tomorrow, the weather front breaking up tomorrow, the weather front breaking up into showers, there could be some heavy ones and downpours around but it does look brighter and drier for much of scotland and northern ireland, 17 or 18 in the sunshine, still some heat in the far south and east as we hang onto the humidity, but by the end of monday we have weather front advancing from the atlantic, we have cleared away the muqqy atlantic, we have cleared away the muggy airand atlantic, we have cleared away the muggy air and with low pressure we should all see some rain for the gardens but a more unsettled picture into next week. hello, this is bbc news. the headlines. hundreds of kilograms of drugs and thousands of mobile phones were found in prisons in england and wales last year. the government has described the situation as unacceptable. anti—capitalist protesters have clashed with german police for a third night in hamburg, as the 620 summit there came to a close. the parents of charlie gard are calling on doctors to allow the terminally ill baby to travel to america for experimental treatment. the iraqi government says victory
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over islamic state forces in the city of mosul is imminent. coming up in a few minutes, our sunday morning edition edition of the papers. this mornings reviewers are broadcaster and journalist, shyama perera, and political commentator, vincent moss. before the papers, it's the sport. for a full round up, from the bbc sport centre, here'sjessica. hello, a very good morning to you. it's middle sunday at wimbledon, so a rest day for the players. so no matches today. tomorrow sees the top four men's seeds in action, including seven—time wimbledon champion roger federer, who eased his way into the last 16. he comfortably beat the 27th seed, mischa zverev, in straight sets on centre court. federer will play bulgaria's grigor dimitrov next.
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i think it is important to get through the first week with a good feeling. i think i got that. the first one, the walkover, that did not give me much information but it saved my energy. obviously, we go one round at a time and, i must say, my first goal was to get to the second week and i did that today. i am happy now to sit back, relax and come back strongly on monday. three—time champion novak djokovic is also safely through to the second week of wimbledon. he did have a disagreement with the umpire early on when he was a break down in the first set against ernest gulbis. but it seemed to focus djokovic, who went through in straight sets. he hasn't dropped a set in the tournament so far. it was a little more precarious in the the women's draw. top seed angelique kerber only just scraped through against shelby rogers of the usa. kerber reached the final last year,
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but fell to a set and a break down before eventually coming through to set up what will be one of the match—ups of the next round. she'll play 2016 french open champion garbine muguruza. now, marcus willis — remember him? last year he wowed the wimbledon crowd when as a qualifier ranked 772 in the world, he reached the second round of the men's singles where he played roger federer. well, willis didn't make it to the main draw this year, but he is impressing in the men's doubles. along with fellow britonjay clarke, they produced the shock result of the day — knocking out defending champions, french pair pierre—hugues herbert and nicolas mahut, in a five—set thriller. the british pair only played their first event together a fortnight ago. a brilliant result for them. andy murray plays tomorrow.
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his brotherjamie has teamed up with five—time grand slam champion martina hingis in the mixed doubles this year — and it looks like a great pairing. their first match together secured them a place in the third round when they beat britain's neal skupski and anna smith in less than an hour. british and irish lions head coach warren gatland says people will look back on the new zealand toui’ as a success. the lions drew the final test match 15—15, meaning the series against the world champions was shared. it was a thrilling finish to the game in auckland. owen farrell's late penalty kick drew the lions level in the game. a disputed offside decision denied the all blacks a further penalty so the series ended 1—1. and gatland says he hasn't ruled out taking charge of the lions for a third time. my focus now is back on wales and looking forward to 2019. i definitely finish there, unless they get rid of me before then. and then i don't know.
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maybe i come back home or maybe something else. i mightjust go to the beach and put my feet up for a while, i don't know. but, um, you never say never. striker romelu lukaku says he didn't need to think twice about agreeing to move to manchester united, and described them as "the biggest club in the world." lukaku, who is on the verge of a £75 million move to old trafford from everton, is currently on holiday in the us, where's he been spending time with his future teammate paul pogba and even meeting some fans. he has been quoted as saying he's joining what he describes as the biggest club in the world. meanwhile, it's looking increasingly likely that wayne rooney will be leaving old trafford and heading back to everton. he was seen yesterday at their training ground. manchester united and england's
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record goalscorer signed from everton 13 years ago. england's cricketers are in control of the first test against south africa. they go into day four with a lead of 216 runs at lord's. they bowled the visitors out for 361 yesterday before finishing on 119—1 with former captain alastair cook making a half century. i think the morning session is key. if you get off to a good start and get a decent partnership going, then that sets us up for the rest of the day and hopefully whether it is an hour before or after tea, we have a chance to make a decision then. lewis hamilton will have his work cut out if he's to finish on the podium at today's austrian grand prix. he was third in qualifying, but a penalty means he'll start back in eighth on the grid. his team mate valtteri bottas will be on pole, with world championship leader sebastian vettel second.
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it isa it is a long race, serve as a love to think that can happen. i think we have to look after ourselves, do our own thing. it's been tough, setting a good pace. we'll see. ithink own thing. it's been tough, setting a good pace. we'll see. i think it should be a good race. britain's chris froome will start a mountainous stage 9 of the tour de france with a 12—second lead, ahead of team—mate geraint thomas. the race has reached thejura mountains near the swiss border. froome had a minor scare yesterday when he and thomas briefly went off the road, but were quickly back in the action. stage 8 was won by the 24—year—old french rider lilian calmjan, who's riding his first tour. mo farah will continue his preparations for next month's world championships when he races in the 3,000 metres at london's
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anniversary games later today. the world championships will be farah‘s last track event, but it's understood he will continue competing on the road. he says this weekend's event is an important part of his preparations. the anniversary games are really important to me. i love that track andi important to me. i love that track and i love racing at home. it's one last time. it's good to race, test myself, see where i am. i'm getting there. not quite there, to be honest with you. but there's still a few weeks to go so it's important that the race on sunday, i do as well as ican. the race on sunday, i do as well as i can. and then go back to basic training in the south of france, and then it's the world championships. that's a big one, eh? that's all the sport. now on bbc newsm, the papers. hello, and welcome to our look ahead
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to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. are they talking to the writer and broadcaster, shyama perera, and the political commentator, said moss. first, let's take a quick look at what is making the front pages. the observer tells us that german industry is warning the uk it cannot rely on its help in securing a good brexit deal. the sunday people has an exclusive — it's talked to lord dannatt about caring for veterans with post—traumatic stress disorder. back to brexit, and the telegraph says theresa may is trying to capitalise on donald trump's optimism on trade — amid growing disquiet in her own party. the mail on sunday is told by conservative mp andrew mitchell that he thinks it's time for mrs may to step aside because she has "lost authority".
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the sunday express leads with mr trump's comments that the uk will thrive outside the eu, and his promise to sign a "powerful" trade deal with the uk soon. the times says mrs may claimed that mr trump's comments had put her plan for brexit "back on track". the independent reports that hate crimes have risen by 23% since the brexit vote, according to figures they've obtained from a freedom of information request. and the mirror says that the singer and actress linda nolan, who is suffering from cancer, has been targeted by an online troll. so, let's begin. shyama, let's go to the sunday times. the times is picking up the story that we've been getting variations for the last 2a hours. the fact that donald trump, i write
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novels times, and there is a thing called the bad sex awards, which is for the bad sex scenes. this is like the bad politics awards, because this is going to happen "very, very quickly" it's going to be "very, very big". this is donald trump talking after his conversation with theresa may about the fact that the us is going to offer us some great trade deal. again, the language isn't very hopeful because we've heard this language around a lots of things. ijust wonder, you know, vincent, you can answer this better, but it says, "trump throws made a lifeline". we need a lifeboat, and i'm not sure he's got one. the thing about these trade deals as they are slow—moving things. he talks about doing one soon — that is not practically possible, is it? no, it can't happen. we have two exit
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brexit. it is at least two years away. traditionally these things ta ke away. traditionally these things take years to negotiate. it's all very well talking about these deals. the best divisive leaders facing domestic problems, and they both wa nt domestic problems, and they both want to talk about something else — like trade. in reality, it's years away. and they're both, of course, very mean with detail. you never get any idea. it's always an abstract conversation, whether it is may or trump. the sunday telegraph, —— the sunday telegraph," brexit plays trump card". this appears more than one sunday newspaper. it is pretty much the same lines talking about the 620. it's the same sort of
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language about trump, saying that it would be a powerful deal done very quickly, which of course it won't. one than the telegraph does pick up if it makes the point that it sees what theresa may has said as what it calls a dismissal of philip hammond, the chancellor. he of course famously said that not remaining as close as possible to the eu would be madness will stop theresa may have been talking about not just deals with the united states, but india, china and japan. there is precious little evidence that any of these round the corner either, but it's very much the view that theresa may wants to come out of the 620. shyama, back to your point, we've got trump quoted quite extensively on the front page of the daily mail. but then he also says, we have all of our trade people. we have trade minister wilbur ross with us. we have all of the trade people! the phrase is rained down.
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have all of the trade people! the phrase is rained downlj have all of the trade people! the phrase is rained down. i think trade will be a very big factor between oui’ will be a very big factor between our countries. seriously? honestly, it could be written by an autonomous. it's meaningless. let's go on to something which could be farfrom meaningless. go on to something which could be far from meaningless. this go on to something which could be farfrom meaningless. this is the front page of the observer. just tell us what the story says. the story is that the observer has spoken to two of germany's biggest industry group. does it say who? yes, it does. there is bdl, the federation of german industries, —— bda. so they are trade groups, not companies? yes. they're pointing out that all of this talk of us somehow finding accommodation between the two groups in terms of trade, and the example given is cars, because
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we are the biggest importers of german cars, what they are saying is that actually we have to put the eu first and we can't be giving you any kind of special deal on this. maybe it's an obvious thing to say, but it's an obvious thing to say, but it's an obvious thing to say, but it's a quite serious point. it is. this is a united message from germany which is that they think the single market is crucial. the single market for them and the other remaining nations is much more important. so britain's business may suffer. i think the observer was just trying to find a different story from that which we saw on television all day yesterday about the 620. it has gone on this different morning of german industry warning. —— gone on this different glory of german industry warning. germany's priority is to protect the single market. it is a big warning to british business, if you hire brexit, you will face problems. one thing we overlook sometimes is that
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a lot of german imports are at the luxury end of the markets. the electronics, white goods, cars, and all of those. which, anyway, salty people who can probably pay the difference if prices go up. —— which, anywhere, or sold to people. i don't think german industry is that worried white yeah. ok, sticking —— that worried white yeah. ok, sticking -- also on the observer front page, the business about trump and climate change. the paris crewman was going to be a big issue, but he stuck to his guns. in many ways, it's not news. the observer has always been very big, as an issue. it points out that the summit isolates trump over climate change and quotes theresa may as being dismayed at the us decision to pull out. although she has been asked why
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she failed to raise it during a formal 50 minute meeting with him. she says she's had a number of conversations with him in hamburg and lavrov with him. president trump doesn't seem to care, and i thought that was indicated because although they were wearing special lapel badges, he wore his us one. it was very much the summit of the 619 + trump. leaving aside this business about the climate change, really all politicians go to these summits. they talk a lot, and they also have two sound cooperative. but in the end they're only interested in what goes on in their backyard and helping their own people. in a way, mrtrump is being helping their own people. in a way, mr trump is being straightforward and honest, isn't it? ithink mr trump is being straightforward and honest, isn't it? i think he's just there for cosmetic reasons. he just there for cosmetic reasons. he just wants to be seen there. a lot
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of the agendas will have been decided before they sit down and have discussions. it's interesting that he ever ran with her, and interesting that he overran with putin. i don't know if that means they need to double the length of every audience because he loses concentration halfway through, or if it means he's saying something new and interesting, which is what putin suggested was much more serious when you meet him behind closed doors. let's move on, shyama, to the story we've been circling around. the good old mail will mail it properly. this is theresa may under heavy fire at home. they have a contact of david davis. andrew mitchell. yes. the man who had a tangle with bicycles! absolutely. it says that may must quit now. it's covered in different
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variations with different mps in the sunday times and sunday telegraph, because i think the telegraph has got people saying, every bill she puts the rest going to look like a christmas tree because we're going to be hanging so much on it. the sunday times had three people saying she's got to go because she's not sorting things out. this is the latest, the most important. because david davis is he brexit man. again, i'm not sure he's saying anything which isn't obvious. we must be clear, andrew mitchell is saying it. he may be david davis'sjump, but it's not suggested that david davis himself is saying these things. these remarks made at a private dinner injune at which somebody these remarks made at a private dinner in june at which somebody was present. the story has been overheated. it's not the first time the sunday newspapers have been overheating stories. but apparently at this first meal andrew mitchell said that theresa may was dead in
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the water, couldn't go on, and a new leader was required. this comes amongst reports of is a kamikaze group of mps ready to risk handing power tojeremy group of mps ready to risk handing power to jeremy corbyn, and they believe that ousting mrs mabel effectively kill off any events to reverse brexit. — — effectively kill off any events to reverse brexit. —— ousting mrs may will effectively kill off. that is reflected across pretty much all the sunday newspapers, including the sun, which has another story from grant shapps, saying they are dysfunctional number 10. the only paper that isn't reporting it is the labour leading paper the sunday mirror, which doesn't have anything about instability in the conservative party. rather unusual, perhaps! these results are marks of andrew mitchell allegedly made. i think we will see a lot more of this in the months to come. let's go to a different story. let's get away from
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the straightforward politics. the sunday telegraph front page, whose turn is it... vincent, i think it is you. american plans for armed officers in uk airports. that sounds rather alarming. what they're suggesting is what already happens with british border guards in france. we've effectively moved our immigration controls to france to stop people that should be coming to england crossing over. the suggestion is the same thing could happen to british passengers going to the states. you would have us immigration at british airports to clear security at this end. but for us, because they say that you would miss the big lines at american airports. but i think some of the line that big american airports are shorter than those at british airports these days! whether that would happen, it suggests that some airports, like dublin and shannon where it already happens, some airports like that don't want to do it. does it mean americans with guns
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at our airports? i think it's outrageous. why do you say that? firstly we don't have any room. perhaps when we get the next runway, we can think about putting in american immigration. but i think it's outrageous that another country's legislation would be enacted on our soil. it's their rules, it's on their soil but they should be checking immigrants, not on our soil. but we have an agreement with france and do it with friends. america unfortunately see us as friends. america unfortunately see us as not without the odd terrorist. then we should be checking people for gun ownership. it's silly. how many terrorists have we exported to america? i'm not aware of any. there was the shoe bomber. there have been a couple of cases where there have been lots over here to try to blow up been lots over here to try to blow up transatlantic airliners. we never trump is not the biggest fan of allowing certain people and checked into america's. but he's not
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checking saudis going into america. he's not checking people coming in to learn how to fly planes in america. why should the british be stopped? time for a quick story, shyama, a great headline — "i'm first man to give birth". this is inside of the daily mail. how is he able to say this and what does he or she mean? it's a trans-mail going through the process of becoming a man called scott parker. the reason this story is interesting in the mail is because the sun has got an interesting interview with the male—female transition who is claimed to be the first man to give birth in the uk. what they're saying is that this person, scott parker, has eaten him by six weeks.
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essentially, it's a newspaper war. —— has beaten him. the mail is declaring that they have the first dad. the sun has probably paid a lot of amount of money to their man, hayden cross, who they report is the first man to have given birth. it's an old—fashioned tabloid wars. first man to have given birth. it's an old-fashioned tabloid wars. it's one of those interesting stories of the moment because it's so hard to know what the correct vocabulary is. scott and hayden are both men, but they are in the bodies of women, making the transition. they stopped and will continue it now. although they are saying they're the first man to give birth, they are still having female bodies. so it's not quite what it seems. we are grateful to you for your review of the papers. thank you very much to shyama and vincent. just a reminder we take a look at tomorrows front pages every evening at 10:40 here on bbc news. time for a look at the weather.
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it's shaping up to be another fine and very warm day across england and wales for the most part. further north, some rain around. not fall of scotla nd north, some rain around. not fall of scotland and northern ireland, but far cloudier than yesterday. we've had rain already. these were the weather watcher pictures sent in from argyll & bute. that rain is still around and you can see the extent of the cloud still around. to the south of that we have missed genius and fog. to the north of the weather front, it should genius and fog. to the north of the weatherfront, it should be genius and fog. to the north of the weather front, it should be a brighter day than yesterday. at that where the fun starts to advance in of the atlantic, it will bring the rain into the afternoon. warmer and
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drier to the north of that weather front. aberdeenshire, five, the central lowlands, there will be outbreaks of rain on and off. it will feel cool compared to yesterday. for england and wales, refreshing sea breezes. we should see the cloud lifting near the coast. just the odd drizzly shower. the sort of heat we will see inland will trigger a few afternoon showers. and strong sunshine. if you are heading off to the test match, you take some protection because it will be pretty hot and humid outback, as it will be for the anniversary games. that is what will trigger those heavy, thundery downpours. we could see storms across france moving over the english channel to greet us by the morning. not great to drive to work in. the weather front pushes southwards, turning cooler and fresher across the north of scotland. and most of us, a muddy
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and oppressive night. the potential for some storms tomorrow on the drive to work. and behold, it will bea drive to work. and behold, it will be a more showery day. the weather front breaks up into showers there could be heavy ones will stop but it does look brighter and drierfor much of scotland and northern ireland. still some heat with us in the far south and east as we hang on to the humidity and storms. by the time we get to the end of monday, we have cleared away that muggy air with low —— high—pressure, it is an u nsettled with low —— high—pressure, it is an unsettled pressure into next week. this is bbc news. the headlines at 10am: large amounts of drugs and thousands of mobile phones were found in prisons last year — the ministry ofjustics says it's unacceptable. the parents of charlie gard
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call on doctors to allow the terminally ill baby to travel for experimental treatment. sir vince cable, tipped to be the next leader of the liberal democrats, says he believes brexit may never happen. the iraqi government says victory over islamic state forces in the city of mosul is imminent. a business tycoon submits plans to build a third runway at heathrow, which he says would be £5 billion cheaper than the current scheme.
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